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20121201
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in union square. >> the flags are whipping. it's crazy loud. >> carrie keyes was one of many people who battled the wind to keep their umbrellas upright and right side out. apparently no matter the weather the time for holiday shopping is short. >> well, obviously it's not keeping us away. [ laughter ] we don't mind it. >> well, with the last bit of daylight we have here, you can see the line between the clouds and blu skies over the coming up next we arrived at treasure island about 5:00 and that is the time that the primary part of the storm morphed south of here. on treasure island, ken pritchett, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> from ken we'll go to the north bay where debora villalon has been monitoring conditions there and a sinkhole that opened up earlier today. >> reporter: that is right, sewn ♪ [ music ] ♪ marin, napa all counties battered hard by the wind and the rain. and we're looking at one of the after-effects a sinkhole that closed a road here. road crews spent several hours getting stoney point road patched, where it intersected madron road. they just don't trust stoney poi
of hotels and hotel guests. tourists in san francisco's union square showed us bites on their bodies. what do you think should be done so it doesn't happen to anybody else? >> i don't know. it's very hard to kill them. >> reporter: it's a secret that every hotel operator knows. any traveler can meet up with bedbugs, whether in a room, on a plane or even in a movie theater. >> a lot of times they are traumatized and i have people crying and you have to reassure them and make sure that they understand that it's not your fault. >> reporter: the san francisco public health department says tourist hotels tend to handle infestations on their own. the bedbug registry which posts complaints on hotels ranging from budget to luxury is encouraging operators to speak out online about their efforts to stop the problem. >> because people react differentlo this pest. we cannot look at a bite and say whether or not it's a bedbug. >> reporter: nevertheless, public health agencies say the problem seems to be getting worse. >> pest operators as a business have been treating bedbugs at a much greater numbe
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